Deportation Case Study

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INTRODUCTION
International Law defines the legal responsibilities of States in their conduct with each other, and their treatment of individuals within State boundaries. Its domain encompasses a wide range of issues of international concern such as human rights, disarmament, international crime, refugees, migration, problems of nationality, the treatment of prisoners, the use of force, and the conduct of war, among others. It also regulates the global commons, such as the environment, sustainable development, international waters, outer space, global communications and world trade.
Deportation has a long history, but its normalization (Schuster 2005) through the development of a specific legal framework is relatively new. For the most part,
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On 9th June 2013, he was deported to Islamabad in Pakistan, his home country. On 23rd June 2013, he arrived at the Jomo Kenyatta International Airport and sought to enter the country but was denied entry into Kenya. The Pakistani national alleged that he was arrested from his house without a warrant, then put on a plane and told to go to Islamabad, Pakistan; that at no time was he told the reasons for his removal from Kenya; he had never been served with a declaration by the Cabinet Secretary declaring him to be a prohibited immigrant, nor was he served with any order for his removal. As the decision by the Cabinet Secretary to declare the petitioner prohibited, and the reasons for the decision, were not communicated to him; and he was also not given an opportunity prior to his deportation to question the decision; due process as envisaged article 47 of the Constitution was not …show more content…
When the Taiwanese and Chinese foreigners were ordered and transported out of a country, the Kenyan’s government actions were legitimate as by reason of their criminal conduct during the time of their period of residence in the state.
PETER KENNETH’S CASE
Peter Kenneth Bostrøm Lundin, Denmark-born man convicted of four counts of murder, in both the United States and Denmark; the first victim was his mother. In April 1991, Lundin strangled his mother to death in North Carolina and, with the help of his father, he buried her body on a beach at Cape Hatteras, where it was found eight months later. The following year he was sentenced to 15 years imprisonment for the murder: his father, Ole Lundin, was sentenced to two years as an accomplice. Peter Lundin, who later changed his name to Bjarne Skounborg, was convicted of killing three more people in Denmark
THOMAS NASH’S

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